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And it shall be lawful for any Queen for the time being of this realm, being the consort of his Majesty or any of his successors, in like manner, at any time or times during the joint lives of the King and such Queen consort for the time being, by deed under her hand and seal, or by her last will and testament in writing, to be respectively executed, signed, published and attested as aforesaid, to grant, convey, alien, dispose of, give or devise any manors, messuages, lands, tenements and hereditaments, which shall be purchased by or in trust for her, or which shall come to or devolve upon or vest in her or any person or persons in trust for her, for any estate of inheritance or freehold or any copyhold or customary estate, under and by virtue of any deed, gift, will or otherwise, for all or any part of such estate, right and interest as she or such person or persons in trust for her shall have in any such manors, messuages, lands, tenements or hereditaments, and also by her last will and testament in writing to give and bequeath all such her chattels, whether real or personal, and personal estate whatsoever, to any person or persons and for any intents and purposes she shall think fit, as fully and effectually in all respects as if she were sole and unmarried: Provided always, that nothing in this Act contained shall extend to enable her Majesty or any Queen consort of this realm to make any grant, conveyance or disposition of any palace or capital mansion house, gardens, lands or hereditaments, belonging to his Majesty or any of his successors in right of the crown, which now are or hereafter shall be vested in her Majesty or in any such Queen consort for her life, as and for her jointure or otherwise, under any letters patent of his Majesty or any of his successors or by Act of Parliament, or to make any grant, conveyance or disposition, which her Majesty and such Queen consort could not make, if sole and unmarried.
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